Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Sandusky Star Journal, The (Newspaper) - February 4, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio LAST THE SANBUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FOURTH YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1911, NUMBER 100 Says He Wouldn't Think of Ac- cepting Position of Lieu-., tenant Governor. GOEBEL IS MISSING, DELAYS BRANDY BILL Senators Root and Hale Take Position Against Lorimer Gains Point, STAR-JOURXAL BUREAU, Munsey Building WASHINGTON, Feb. rias been a lot of talk on the possi- bility of Gov. Harmon appoint- ing Congressman T. T. Ansberry of the Defiance district to the po- sition or lieutenant governor or Ohio, made vacant by the election of Atlee Pomerene to the senate of the United States. A large number of papers have taken up the Ansberry boom, and It has been taken for granted that he would accept the job if It was offered to him. Ansberry put all these rumors to rest by declaring that he would under no circumstances consider the propo- sition. '-Provided, of course, that the place was offered to said the De- fiance congressman, "I would not even consider accepting it. I do not think my would like re- sign from congress and become lieute- nant-governog after they had just elected me for another term. I would foel as if I was not playing fair with them. I ran fnr the, senate because that vi as In line with my present posi- tion and I would still have represented the people 'of my district. I have no Intention of- even considering the ornorship, provided it was offered me It is said that another reason Ans- herry would pass up the chance to succeed Pomerene and become In line for the governorship of Ohio is that there is not enough salary attached to the position to justify his resignation from congress. Goabel Missing. "Where is Representative Goe- ie proving itself, a question, more nuzzling than "How old is or any of the otliei queries of the sort that havp been perpetuated during ie- cent yeais. Some weeks before the Xmas recess of congress, the Cincinnati congressman h'look himself to the Queen City, and FATHER OF SANDUSKY WOMAN CELEBRATES ONE HUNDREDTH BIRTHDAY; STILL ACTIVE Special to the Star-Journal: CLEVELAND, O.. Feb. S. Clark, the_ father of Mrs. Jennie Biggs, of Sajidiisky, and who now lives at Warsaw, Ind., celebrated his one- hundredth birthdaj anniversary, at the home of his daughter. Mrs. J. C. Malcolm, in this oitv Wednesday. Mr. Clark was born in Kaveisham, Eng- land. Accompanied by his wife and seven children to this coun- try In 1862, locating in Sullivan. 0. Following the death of his wife sever- al years ago he removed to Warsaw which has been his home ever since. He is mentally and phvsreally active He is of a religious turn of mind and during open air evangelistic meetings last summer, he was a conspicuous figure on the platform and lead in singing the hymns. The Star-Journal's Battery of Linotype Machines STUDENT CONVICTED COLVMBUS, Feb. Litchen- walter, Ohio State student, was con- victed of manshiug'iter late in-lit for killing Hay Golden last October when th-1 latter found him in company with his wife. A motion for a new trial will be filed by Litchenwalter. HAINES, FOR JUSTICE; SAYS HE KILLED Tp VINDICATE HONOR NEW YORK, Feb. Peter keep from being dropped from the C. Haincs, whose resignation from the rolls for the sake ol my three ehil- army has been accepted and who is said Haines. '1 killed Annis be- now serving a seven-; ear sentence in cause he debauched1 my wife and de- Sing Sing prison for the killing of stiojed my home and then boasted Wm E. Ann's, whom he charged with that many army wives are unchaste. 1 improper relations with his wife, to- committed a crime against the laws of day made a pathetic appeal to the war New York, but I only vindicated my PUT UP 10 CITY department "for justice." "1 am resigning from thra service to, 1 kilted him." own honor and that of the army when LORD TOLD HER STAXFORD, Ky., Feb. Amanda 1. Harrison, charged with complicity in the robbing of the grave of B. Saufley. a Mrs. Final Decision Likely Within Two Weeks, According to Chairman Welch BUT ONE PUBLIC HEARING Friends Claim Sufficient Votes to Pass It But "Anti's" Are Also Confident, j'anuam and has expected 'ever j notice' It will be vot eiiice, and is still expected, lint as lowing neck. There wi vet has failed to put in an appear- lie hearing when both COLUMDUS. 0.. Feb. Dean will he reported for passage next iinco then has not been heard fiom. week, according to Chairman Smith ,to retllin Welch, of the house temperance com- lted on fo] ill be one pub- sides will be heard in the legislative chamber. There is a softening of the pedal on the bill on the house side, so no- ticeablp that its friends are becoming alarmed. The Anti-Saloon League of- ficials are assuming an air of confi- dence that was not apparent two weeks ago. Tho house temperance ance He is thought to he hibernating somewhcie in the vicmitv of Cincin- lati, but there is no certainty about it. Before he left he introduced a bill pioviding that hiandics made from fiuits Ix? exempted frran the various provisions of the internal revenue laws with the laws with the exception of taxation, committee is VCPV wet, but that will and the bill has neated a great deal not help the lull "very much. It only Mexican City Practically De- serted As Rebels Approach For The Attack. DOUBLE GUARD ON BORDER No Hope of Reinfoi cements Arriving in Time and Part of Garrison May Desert, EL PASO, Texas. Fcb l.-vVith lit- tle ammunition and with tne hope of. reinfoicements ai nuns in tiaie aban- i t-ummission. The stock donod, it is consiflpred certain that shall not exceed little lesistam-e uill made bi fed- eial to the rapture of Juarez by the lel.cls when tbcj attack the town today. From a tail building here early thii afternoon watclieis wiiti strong field glasses undo out loiul of dust makes it sure that it will be report- ed out. Friends of thf bill say they have GS votes and need but sixty One "wet" man declaiecl, however, that only 58 could bo positively counted upon, with a possibility of making it 61. The governor's position is as nn- cerlain as that of the house; Last L-ear he in (hired Senators Alsdorf, Gotshall and Corey to vote against defeat the bill. While there is no ovidencr that the governor has taken a hand in the present contest between the "wets" and the thei e is a feai on ths part of the friends of the bill that he may do so. The utilities bill will probably be offered Monday by Senator McGuire nnd Representathp Winters The bill is said to he more conservative than the Woods bill, about which an (xMting fight was waged a year ao. It extends the regulative ers of the state railway commission to all public utilites The bill will piovide no merg- er or combination of existing public sen ice companies shall be legitimate until it has been apuioved the the the com- stock of the, merging companies. There is still no agreement on the bill foi pooular election of senators and (he lencUonarii's. claiming that the Kansas plan is all that the plat- foim promised, arc fighting the gov- 1 pjnor, who demands the Oregon plan The> make the direct i-haige that he J THE WEATHER ___ ___LJ__ and colder to- night; "Sunday increasing cloudl- ness probably followed by rain or snow Sunday afternoon or night. Temperature at 7 a. m.f 31 de- grees. Temperature one year ago, 26 degrees Sun rises Sunday at a. m. and sets at p. m.; rises Mon- day at a m. and sets at (standard Maximum wind velocity for 24 hours ending at noon today 12 miles west at 11 o'clock Saturday morning. Harrison said that "the Lord told her to do it" and that she was as- sured that "Mr. Saufley arise from the dead." PLEDGE DEMANDED OF KING Suftrajtettes Threaten "Passive Significant" Demonstration If Ignored. But With the installation in the last few j machines Is a No. 4, a double-deck days of a new Mergenthal machine, of the latest desi most modern ancl up-to-dutr in the alme to prlntei._ mit (0 me_ city, the Star-Journal now the I ohanic.. It casts type, not only of the most complete newspaper plant in i ordinary size used in the body of H this section of the state In fact, it is news bllt il sete the larger Says He Will Demand of Coun- cil Legislation for Vote of The People. WANTS CITIZENS TO DECIDE THE MATTER Will Send Letter Asking For Municipal Plant and Deny- ing Responsibility for Mayor Lehrer intends ta put squarely up to council at its meet- ing Monday evening, two propo- sitions: Responsibility for the failure to thus far settle the com- mercial and street lighting prob- lems, and a demand for an elec- tion on the proposition of issuing bonds to build a municipal plant The mayor ro indicated Saturday, and he said that his letter to coun- cil, answering a communication from that body of recent date, had about been completed. "The so-called letter from the coun- cil to me was made public before it was recehed by me, but 1 shall not gne out m> reply until it is read to the said the mayor. "However, I am not averse to dis- cussing this subject at any time. I believe that the object of the council in preparing the letter addressed to laler linotvpe I machine, the only one of the kind In tne responsibility ai.rl the the This machine is a manel in me but 1 sit A ts i wa-vs ancl 's Interesting, not I cannot probablv 'the largest plant in any city I lKeda for headlines and in adver- of Sanduskv'S size in the state. f tne, th's .machine MANUFACTURERS TALK OF COMPENSATION ACT LONDON, Feb. demonstra- (ion will be passive but significant" This is the threat issued today by the suffragettes as a warning of what will happen if King Qeorge in his speech openirtg' parliament Monday does not pledge the passage of a suff- ragette measure called the "concili- ation bill. The threat was published CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. a meeting under the auspices of the Em- ployers' association and several other organizations in the Chamber of Com- merce hall last night, Ferd C. Schwedtrnan and James A. Emery, commissioners of the National Manu- facturers' association, who have been Investigating the question of em- ployers' liability and workingman's compensation in.Europe, gave addres- ses, telling of what they had observ- ed. Manufacturers were present from a number of cities. The British compensation acts were discussed as was the German system of industrial insurance. This latter plan is favored as the best and most feasible as it insures prompt relief and compensation for an injured The picture given on this page shows one end of tlw news composing room with the battery of four linoty the Star-Journal has been an entire new "dress Very little of the old hand-set tvpe is now needed The vr i wuiii i ill uir i luui iiiiw.i machines. For vears the Star-Journal machine is not only more rapid than has operated moie linotype machines than. an> other paper in the city nnd as a result has been able In give its readers more news because it could sot hand composition, but it always gives "new The style can ho varied 'maga- bv attaching different matric zines." nrrno urvxiitnc 11 virmu t _ more tvpe This lead is still maintain-1 Recently the Star-Journal purchased ed. No other Sandusky paper has as new for the Job work depart- manv machines as are now in m ortter to take care ot a great- by them in today's papers. Increased business and to provide on In the Star-Journal i The latest addition to the battery of, Dutiesi for the prompt execution of i orders. This enables the filling of This is Final Opportunity to Gather Many Thousands of Free Votes on new Subscription Clubs. orders and tne delivery of all 1 work at the time promised. It makes the plant more complete and exten- sive. Although many may not realize It. the Star-Journal gives employment to as many men as a good-sized t'actory and its weekly payroll reaches a high figure. Other improvements are being planned and will soon be put into effect which will give still greater ad- vantages to Star-Journal readers. This is "Bonus Day." It is the day ----------long heralded in the grand prize whlle! contest of the Sandusky Star- of the biggest and most interesting of all the days of this mammoth news- paper undertaking. Up to ft o'clock this evening the con- sna ARCHBISHOP IMPROVES, GIVING FRIEMDS HOPE ill it PHILADELPHIA, Feb. op Ryan who has been hovering near death for nearly a week was reported much stronger today and although his, 'flvToid'sub'- free bonus of votes for each club of five new-one year subscrip- tions reported to this office. This is in addition to the vote usuall) gianted. A free bonus of votes will be physicians refuse to give any hope of his ultimate recovery friends be- lieve he will recover. Attending phy- sicians admit that the aged prelate this morning seemed better and stronger than at any time since the beginning of his illness. scriptions for one year. Fill up that suhscrintion book of yours between now ancl 9 o'clock to- night if you not already done so. The offer holds good until that hour. You will thus gain thousands and thousands of free votes for your little' favorite and you will find that they will stand jou in good stead before this contest is over. There is here a wonderful incentive to put forth vour very best efforts and nothing less will suffice if you are to win in this great race for fame and fortune, gold and SayS Childish and Even was to shift onto me responsibility for the failure to settle the questions'now at issue. I am willing to assume all the responsibility that properly rests submit that I cannot ot pass an ordinance. it is up to the council to do this. "I have recommended means by which the council could ascertain facts relative to the cost of street and commercial lighting and the proper rates to be charged consistent with a fair return on the actual investment of the company. Jly recommenda- tions have been ignored. Instead the council has passed two ordinances, both of which I have vetoed. Now I set forth my reasons for the vetoes in mv messages so that council knows where I stand. Either I was right or wrong. Council has not attempted to pass an ordinance over my veto and I therefore conclude that either I right and the council so believes, or thp council is afraid to go ahead and pass the ordinance and then ans- wer to the people. Instead the men who should be trying to pass son legislation are spending their tin.. preparing a letter to me in an effort n shift the responsibility and so tool the people. "Under the circumstances I shall de- mand that the council pass the legisla- tion-within the next ninety days which will give the people a chanca to vote on the question of issuing bonds for a municipal lighting plant. councilman may not favor such a plant but they can escape all re- glory. Don't just be content with seeing1 i lit per. Don't you know that this is all the more reason why von should win if you can possibly encompass if! When your fripnds sei picture in the paper thev mean that you aie ambitions for its welfare and are Soldiers In Danville Home Cast Ballots. determined to win Vntprl In Plarp nf this great race. Aud if vou don't rl3Ce OT Long Dead and Some .1011 don't make the best fight you are capable of. yon aie going to some difficulty in explaining it (Continued on Page Three.) The Board of Review Hears From Property Owners southwest of Juarez which is, believer! tr be from the rebel advancing going any fuithrr on thp sen- for its attack on the city In a last j atorshin in thp Dayton platform than effort to the fall ar amendment to the fed- Juarez the gairisnn put in thp entire constitution. They insist that- noining throwing up I "ie governor was fe.cert bv some o' 'Ihcbo, however, it is conceded, can- not save the city. In the advance terly fought most bit- ihf StocK-wrll Oregon on thp citv. Gen. Orozro is tb lo.id the main hodv of troops up the Ondal lailroad hack of al Gon. Blanco, who Is burning up from I "'el" the south, will command "the west wing and Gen. Gairia. the east wing It swins certain the batlle will be fought late today. Thp Tnited States guaid along the plan bill, to on this point. Gov- Harmon made vigorous denial sucli Ho 1 not a word of truth in them. Governor Harmon signed three im- portant hills author- defu-irncv bill, the Kuchler hi" moving the stat" fire marshal! out of border has b-en doubled because ofithr siate antl bi" the leport that djnamitc !s being EimiSgled across the border for use by the insurgents. The town of Juarez is almost de- Fcrtod. only the soldiers rpuurtfiing Even the police have and fled the It is bHieved that the 1GOO federal In the gnrrnaon will desert to rebels as soon as the battle be- gins. A report is current, that Vnited troops may he sent across border prelect Amcndsn Reports say that ontside of the vi- cmitjj of Juares there is not much erl- (IcAcA of a revolutionary movement prlating money to pav interest on the irreducible debt These are the only lulls that have been marie laws at this session and the legislature has in session over a month and cost the state MONTGOMERY IS DAYTOX. Feb investigat- ing three days, thp srand jury in the hoodiing probe in Montgomery couMy has found nothing, according to the statement of Prosecutor Lenz today "VvV have uncovered nothing that loads us to believe there has bee.n vote, busing in Montgomery countv" said Lenz. sponsibility by putting it up to people. Let the citizens decide. These plants have been successful in other cities. I have figures which I shall submit to council on the results in Columbus where a plant was built and has paid a good profit besides furnishing street lights at but littto more than half the cost here. "I was told that the ordinance last passed and which I vetoed was able to the Gas company. I should think it would be. It provided for ft sreat inci ease in the number of HKUU.. including the ornamental dovyu town street lights, which would give the company nearly additional revenue over what it now receives. It is no wonder then, that the company would be willing to give the city a rebate of inn this year should such, a contract be entered into. The com- panv would gain nearly ia revenue in the ten years of the con- tract "A prominent banker in the city told me that he. would take the city's bonds tor a municipal lighting plant I stating just what testimony he on a four per cent basis so thera 1 before tho grand jury vote would be no trouble on this score, t 'bujlns, William Douegan, a vpic-an m.! sha11 in'list that tin- rniirmil take ae- mate of the soldiers' homp in this -jj.fr Tne t'ltv, made somp sensational charges I ity onto ir Jpga'dimr the last ejig-ion in whic'i I Speaker Cannon was reuuneu" to con PAID TO CAPTAINS Voted Twice, DAXV1LLE, 111., Feb. not 'u'uin ;honlders. niore v.asting 'etrp'jt- The> The peopla of time ia t resulta." BLAIR TO LECTURE. who is a democrat, ha, PORTSMOUTH. Feb. 4.-Judge A. power in at who started the Adams couu- te piohe indicted over will leave here today Ipcture trip to Seaborun an-l o N'orwit h, X'-w York, where he will soak on temperance. Domain, lone been honie HP says he 1ms many names I t of men who coinptej the old sol- (Hers and "ho were nishod the SIM ml jury. Uonecan marif the dnert charge that S.JOO been lurnished ;i veteran at the home which to rhe voters and thar ho had poeke'eil the Th11 niarU1 Hv Donesan follow That weak from disease. somo in.-nnc and osiers infirm ant' were thrre knew not what thev doris; nor why it That in the wartl -nntiile ballots, p'acrd the-e judges marked ballots as outlined on the sample. That battalions of vpteians wen1 foi-mpt! marchpd to near by suburbs] and residents Ihtreof That vonus, able-bodied Spanish- American war veterans were krpt at home to swell the enrollment and increase the appropriations for this branch of the home Former Sanduskian In Confes- sion at Flint, Makes Serious Charge Against Victim. Special to the DKTR01T. Mich., Feb. Fox. of Beaver Falls. Pa., and formwo h of in jail at Flint That monev vvas thp barrack I shooting his wife's sister, Mlw captains for voting members of their barracks. That some of the veterans here, then caught a tram (or their home town and voted there, holding Blade, made a confetdtoo today he said: "I killed she aided in performing an opentMA ou my wife that killed my bckj residence at both places. That men were voted in places of veterans long dead and tha; it was not usual Kt a man voting to for- get the name under which he toine was Him vote. I would noi 10 awajr only prospectiTe heir." This is the fint Tot. kM about the crime, r IEWSPAPERS EWSFAPERl
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.